Career And Education
Raleigh – Students from across North Carolina will get an idea of the challenges faces by members of the General Assembly this session when arrive in Raleigh on Friday for the 41th annual Youth Legislative Assembly (YLA). The mock legislature is sponsored by the Youth Advocacy and Involvement Office of the N.C. Department of Administration.
Arlington, Va. - The National Board for Professional Teaching Standards (NBPTS) later today will formally release a report, Student Learning, Student Achievement: How Do Teachers Measure Up? during an interactive webcast later today from 6:00-7:00 p.m. EST. Advance copies of the full report and executive summary are available by visiting www.nbpts.org/studentlearning.
Dr. Baldwin is currently the Director of Teaching and Learning with Currituck County Schools. Previously, she was principal of Southwest High School and Southwest Middle School, assistant principal at Hunters Creek Middle School and White Oak High School and science teacher at White Oak High School with the Onslow County School District. Dr. Baldwin was Visiting Instructor and Alternative Licensure District Coordinator-Project Act/NC Teach with East Carolina University.
Dr. Baldwin received a Bachelor of Science degree from George Mason University, a Master's degree in Administration and Supervision from East Carolina University and her Doctorate of Education degree in Educational Leadership and Administration from the University of North Carolina-Wilmington. Dr. Baldwin has also served as a medic in the United States Army.
People tend to overestimate the steepness of slopes – and psychologists studying the phenomenon have made a discovery that refutes common ideas about how we perceive inclines in general.
It’s the beginning of a new year and that means it is time for high school seniors to begin completing college applications. Increasingly, whether they get admitted will have nothing to do with their grades, their SAT scores, or their overall aptitude for college. They may end up getting denied admission to the college of their choice because of a criminal record.
A new study by a University of Kansas sociologist shows that U.S. employers
fail to pay Asian American men as much as similarly qualified white men.
"The most striking result is that native-born Asian Americans -
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